Be Skeptical of These Other Garcinia Brands

The following sellers don’t necessarily rate their own full review at the moment, but we wanted to tell you about them and any suspicious activity we found. As we find out more, we will continue adding full reviews to keep you informed. If you’d like, you can see our full reviews on other brands here.

Activa Naturals: If you look only at the price, this would seem like a good deal. However, there are two things to point out on this one. First, it’s not a very good deal – It’s deceptive making you think it’s powerful with 60% HCA, but with only 500mg per capsule (60 capsules), you’re getting a mere 1500mg per dollar. On top of that, they’ve added hypromellose, cellulose and other fillers!

Secondly, we didn’t like this statement at all: “Since this is a natural weight loss product, you need to take garcinia for at least 60 days before you see any results”. This is absurd. This is saying that basically, any natural supplement needs a minimum of 60 days to start giving any results at all? Nonsense. We’ve seen it work much faster than that. Sure, you should be in full swing and getting maximum benefits of your body adjusted to it by then. But you very likely can see results before this.

Dynamic Nutrition: This one doesn’t look too shabby. The price isn’t too bad and you’re getting 1800mg per dollar – not great, but certainly better than many we’ve looked at. The confusing thing and what makes us question this seller is the fact that on Amazon it’s one price. But someone else is selling the exact thing on Sears for nearly double that amount. Who’s the true seller here? Is there a real company? We haven’t found any company website or information about the true person or company behind this brand and that, well, that’s just plain suspicious.

Lean: Overall this product doesn’t look too bad at first glance. But things aren’t always what they seem. For instance, if you look at their site, there’s barely any real information there about the Lifestyle Research Labs product or company. Instead, it simply refers you to Amazon to buy. I don’t know about you, but I like to know what I’m buying and who I’m buying it from.

Secondly, you’ll notice that they emphasize that you don’t have to eat right or exercise (at all). That’s their main sales message and I simply can’t say how much this concerns me. Any supplement will work better and give the best results with some effort, no matter how small it may be.

And lastly, look at the reviews! Some of the comments left are straight out claiming their product or company is a scam. Sure, everyone gets bad reviews now and then which may or may not be any fault of their own. I’ve seen many times people leave not-so-stellar reviews only to find out they didn’t follow the directions on how to use it. But to have multiple people straight up call you a scam – that’s a red flag.

Revo Cure: This is another one I’m skeptical of because there is NO information about them online or any official site I could find. On top of that, it costs way too much. Nearly $45 to be exact. And you get a measly 1000mg per dollar. The biggest downside? You have no idea who you’re really buying from. There’s no website, no contact information should you need to get in touch, nothing… all you can do is contact Amazon. And do you really think Amazon knows about every single product sold on their site? Do you think they know this specific product inside and out and can help you with questions or problems? No.

Check out the chart here for info on other brands.